Skip to main content

About your Search

News 63
Cavuto 12
( more )
FBC 80
WHUT (Howard University Television) 34
( more )
English 1135
French 4
Korean 1
Search Results 50 to 99 of about 1,142 (some duplicates have been removed)
to continue the massive bond buying program to give the u.s. economy a boost. wrapping up a two-day meeting policy makers at the central bank forecast weaker growth ahead and said the fed will continue the stimulus program and keep the key interest rate at 0%. the fed's state signalled the economy continues to improve but only modestly. >>> investors poured over the statement and seemingly didn't find much to hold on to. stocks set out records yet, maybe they were just tired today and that's why they sold off. probably as good an explanation as any. the dow 61 and nasz deck off 21 and s&p lower by eight. treasury notes were low and yields sparked higher at 2.54%. >>> joining us more to talk about the fed meeting, david kelly, chief global strategist at jp morgan fund. no surprises on that fed decision. even was expecting it but there was speculation one of the reasons the marketsรง stayed in the minus column was that there was speculation that maybe ben bernanke will begin this whole tapering thing before he steps down as chief any time between december and january. what do you think? >> i
budget deficits. but because we have pursued policies to control costs, grow our economy, create jobs and stabilize our fiscal health, this year i'm proposing a budget that protects our social safety net, one that increases public safety, and one that invests in our city's infrastructure at unprecedented levels. and it is a budget that significantly grows our city's reserves. this budget is being delivered as san francisco's economy is recovering, going, and moving in the right direction. and san franciscans are getting back to work. in fact, our unemployment rate has dropped, as you all know, from 9.5% in january of 2011 to an astounding 5.4% just last month. (applause) >> i know, i know it has -- it has not been easy. we've had to work hard with our health services system, our care -- our health care providers, and labor to reduce employee health care costs. and because of our collaboration, we will now save $52 million over the next two years. and we've made tough but necessary choices on everything from escalating pension costs to reforming our unfair job punishing business tax. w
president, president clinton, had an economy that included a sacrificial budget that actually had a budget that did tax reform and revisions that had revenue. and thank goodness. it was at least fair, where the 1% were getting 45% and the bottom 99% were getting 55%. what is the configuration now? i might venture to say, mr. jeffries, that the 99% are getting zero and the top 1% may be right now at 100%. so i'm asking for the conference to go and work for america. not this configuration, but to in the 99% investment america. to be able to take the c.b.c. budget and look at some of the tax reforms that could be utilized, to look at our job creation, which would include the maintenance and repair for public transit, highways, airports, port, railroad and bridges. the houston metro would appreciate having the opportunity to expand and create work from those who would on the rail lines to those who would build the rail cars, to those who would run it. and the opportunity for people going to work to ride on it. work force development programs such as the work force investment act, programs tha
're talking about a second of the economy that is now vulnerable, because the web site did not work, and obamacare is built on what is a very, very faulty assumption, and presumption because of mandate, that young people will sign up for health care they don't need. these risks are very high. where are the republicans headed now, and what is the course you all will follow? >> we are going to continue to get to the bottom of this you point odd one major issue, the cyber security issue, as you heard, that you know we're concerned about that you know, therure americans who are managing to get on to web site at this point, at some time, they are vulnerable it cyber security issues. if you saw kathleen sebelius she looked like deer in the headlights but she could not answer those question. this thing is dying of self iinflicted ported mortal woundss go with something we know will work. lou: that is? >> american health care reform act, it covering these, and provides affordable healthy care, but it does not with the patient-centered approach in the free market. lou: and congress welcome
on the line. after fighting for fairness, is it the rich riding highest in the obama economy? i'm christine romans, and this is "your money." it was just two weeks ago when it seemed the president had won his latest battle. >> the way business is done in washington has to change. >> but with an obama care fiasco bringing any momentum to a screeching halt, has he lost the war? a president whose signature legislation has turned into a national punchline. >> so if your doctor's only giving you three weeks to live, you are screwed, okay? >> whose spy agencies are tapping allies' cell phones. >> i guess the real question is who's in charge? the president doesn't seem to know if he's spying on our allies. >> the president says he didn't know about it. the only thing going the president's way these days, the economy. at least for those with the money to take part, the dow and the s&p 500 hit all-time highs again this week. corporate profits roaring back. and a housing rebound. but you need cash and good credit to get in the game. so what happened to promises of an economy focused on fairness? >> t
it is crystal clear that the united states is going to continue. economy. nature of our not because we are superior or better. it is the nature of how we have grown and where we come from from the industrial revolution all the way through. the 1990s and the tech explosion. we will continue to lead the world in both innovation and education because of the nature of our communities and the structure and the openness with which they operate. that people will have access here because we will continue to work hard to make sure that we have the most qualified workers one of the largest consumer market in the world. this, i do not say any of with one bit of arrogance. good newsecause that for america is also good news for the world. it is good news for you and your businesses. nina the importance of the american economy in terms of driving china's economy and other economies in the world. their importance is driving other economies in the region and elsewhere. it is a principle reason why we should invest in here. it is a top priority at a level i might any before. -- unlike any before. you'r
create jobs and driving the economy. and people like us enterprises having things around that is important thank you for having us here >> our first kwes question was to draw out comprehensive stories. the next will be very active among our panel. because one of the common arguments we hear outside of san francisco in silicon valley is they take away the american jobs what would you say. think lightning rod. mayor lee how do you respond to critics >> first of all, you've got to look at the real data and the institute is did the studies when you've got the talent with the people of high degrees we want to retain here you'll find with technology jobs there are 4 other local jobs that are sustained. so that says if you keep the talent in america other jobs will come attached to that. that's invaluable in san francisco. and did we get from 9.6 percent in unemployment to 5.2 >> it's because of you're great leadership. >> thank you carl but it's because this fact is very true. along with one job comes others it's valuable to our tourism and the labor unions know this that's
is a competitive market and the concern is if this economy plateaus or doesn't continue growing at the clip it's been growing at, will they have to put more money to goose the sales? >> all right. we'll keep watching. phil, thanks so much. >>> well, it is a new month and on wall street, day one was a good one for stocks. the markets got a big boost from a surprisingly strong read on u.s. manufacturing in october. it rose at the fastest pace in 2.5 years. all major averages avoiding a third consecutive day of loses with stocks rising into the close, the dow up nearly 70 points, nasdaq added two, the s&p 500 was up five. rates on the ten-year treasury note rose steadily all session long closing up at 2.6%. >>> time for the central bank to phaseout the stimulus program. charles plauser said the feds should have begun tapering back at its meeting earlier this week. >> i thought we kind of missed an opportunity to make a small gesture to signal the fact this is a dial we can promove and adt it and fine tune it, if you will. >> he suggested setting a maximum dollar amount instead of sticking to the
as it comes in. let's catch up with the eurozone economy. numbers,are the jobless numbers, unemployment rate for europe still at a record high. 12.2% unemployment rate across europe. talking about 26.8 million people who don't have a job. the increase from when this crisis really took hold, which was say the end of 2008 in europe, 60 million people were unemployed. just over an extra 10 million people we're talking about who have lost their jobs since the crisis and the subsequent low growth. putting a dent the labor market in the region was perhaps reaching a turning point. that is out the window. this is serious stuff. we're talking about a situation that is like a dog chasing its tail. these economies the more domestic consumption. basically, people in their countries on the ground spending money. did the economy growing. a growing economy physically creates jobs. if you're unemployed, no job, you're not spending money, even if you have a job you're worried about the economy and you kind of hold back. it is this persistent dog chasing its tail. very tough to create job growth in this part
to foster conditions for a healthy economy. >> really? >> your collar bb juworth as mu tomorrow than tz today. >> he has been in charge for a while. >> not everybody likes it. will i think it's good. >> he said housing prices wouldn't crash. >> never had defined house crisis on a nationwide basis. >> she is going to be in charge. >> one of the most important economic decisions i will ever make. >> probably the second most powerful job in the world. people don't know what it is. >> the fed is a small group of old white people who get to spend trools of your dollars in secret. >> no secret law government officials should have employees out of thin air. >> are you fed up with the fed? that's our show tonight. >> now john stossel. >> i have done hundreds of tv shows. there's one topic i have always avoided. the fed. it is so complex and dreary. the people in charge even work at being dull. some call it fed speech because he didn't want to spook the markets or kiss his hand about the fed's plan. bernanke and gel len are also. ment it could destroy your saving, effect whether you have a job o
the economy is not healthy enough to reduce the central bank's $85 million a month stimulus. we have a couple of minutes, ali, what is worrying the fed. >> reporter: first you said the stocks went down. i don't think there was a human in america who thought they were going to hear the fed say they were going to stop putting their $85 million a month in the economy. the economy was going okay for a while, but they felt that the budget nonsense in washington, the government shutdown, the ongoing fiscal disputes, they feel they have taken a bite out of the economy, and then they cite a slightly weaker jobs picture. we have the private sector report, a predictor of the government report, 130,000 private sector jobs were added in october. 130,000 is well below the average for the past 12 months. you take a slightly tepid job picture and then the government mucking things around. we'll stay in the business of putting all of this money in the economy and keep interest rates low so people will borrow and spend. >> is it working? >> with all that the fed is doing we don't have a hot cooking economy. i
bonds because the economy is still not strong enough to generate enough jobs without interest rates staying lower than they might otherwise be. the stock market's retreat and the dow gave up 62 points. the s&p dropped 4.9%, and the nasdaq declined .55% and can clearly be laid right at the fed's feet. that's because until the fed releases the down beat statement crafted after the monthly meeting the average is pretty much even keel and after a moment's hesitation. the sellers -- >> sell, sell, sell. >> overwhelm the market and stocks began to plummet. detailing and explaining a pattern of stock buying and selling that while totally counterintuitive has become the mod us operandi, and i want to game it with me. first, the stock market acts pretty sanguine in the days leading up to the fed meeting largely because we know the economy is too weak to stand up by itself. we know the fed has to continue to buy bonds to keep interest rates low, and they told us that. lower rates allow the companies to buy more aggressively and hopefully from the fed's point of view so they expand operations.
of the country isn't as bad as some people say it is? so what's it mean for the economy and for stocks, we're going to give you the answers in three minutes. >>> and we have the first and only video of the first bombing run of that new f-35 fighter jet. the planes are designed to replace the f-16s as the backbone of american air power. stew is out today. we're joined by kayla tausche. kayla? >> thanks, tyler. we start with a story that impacts anyone who flies. that phrase "please turn off your electronic devices" we hear every single time before takeoff, that may soon be a thing of the past. soon. not quite yet. shares of goinggo up big. they don't give you wi-fi below 10,000 feet which is what this rule changes, but the idea is maybe they will. phil lebeau is in chicago reporting on the faa's new policy. a long time coming, phil, but fun to see that it finally happened. >> you know, kayla, you fly a lot like i do. i think we're both tired of the stare that we get from the flight attendant when we don't turn off our kindle or whatever we might have on at the time. that's going to be chang
and everybody got paid. earnings a mixed bag with enough treats to balance out the tricks and the economy is okay. >> the economy is still growing at roughly 2%. so i think it's fairly resilient. we would have actually been growing faster. >> reporter: all and all a pretty good recipe for stocks in a month that's turned its reputation for being unfriendly to equity investors. there was october 1929 of course, the market fell more than 20% ushering in the great depression. there was 1987. the dow crashed 23% in a day and in 2008, the dow was down 28% for the month despite the index' biggest one-day gain ever, more than 936 points on october 13th. this year, of course, it's different. record highs for the dow up 3%. the s&p 500 up almost 5%. the russell 2,000 nearly 3% higher and nasdaq with a gain of 4% this month is higher than its been in 13 years. investment trick or treat. >> try not to think about the levels because it scars you. >> i'm getting more nervous. i'm fighting the greedy monos. >> reporter: so what happens from here? that naturally is anybody's guess really. season nalty is
dollar that goes in the ground for broadband has a multiplier effect in terms of the local economy. not even necessarily so much in the rural area. the economic boost actually goes to the urban areas. >> surely that could not have been the fcc intent, to slow down broadband buildout. rules't they argue the have eliminated waste in some areas, allowing companies to more efficiently put up broadband? >> i hear where you're coming from, and i think the universal service system is actually a very complicated network. a lot of different rules, regulations, how it applies to different carriers. then you add on the lifeline. there is a lot of moving pieces. i think the thing that was a little difficult that we sometimes do here in washington, we become so academic. we think about it from an academic perspective. there must be a formula. there must be a model. there must be an answer from an ivory tower. i think what would have really helped the fcc would be getting on the ground, seeing how the carriers make decisions, make investments, and what does it mean. i will give the fcc a huge am
they were wrong and apologize? >> my honorable friend is right. the british economy is on the mend. the numbers going growth rate is forecast to be three times as fast. frankly the leader of the opposition told us we would lose one million jobs. wrong, and it's time he he to his feet and told us was wrong. mr. speaker, having listened to the committee yesterday, can the prime minister tell us what's the difference between his -- can i say to the prime minister his role is to nod his head in the appropriate laces. the -- inappropriate places. can the prime minister tell us that is the difference between his policy on energy and that of the energy companies. >> they got it wrong and cannot bear to admit it. must he heard, and the answers must be heard. however long it takes, people must get used to the fact. there is little competition to down, but what we have learned in the last week is this competition should include switching. he said, i will tell the prime minister, telling people that the answer is to switch our suppliers. but what did we find out over the last few days? he s
that clearly leads to the disappearance of one million jobs. time they admit -- >> the british economy is on the mend. we see unemployment coming down. our growth rate is forecast to be almost three times as fast as german growth. the leader of the opposition told us we would lose one million jobs. and it'solutely wrong, time he got to his feet and told us he was wrong. >> mr. speaker? having listened to select committee hearing yesterday, can the prime minister tell us what's the difference, can the prime minister tell us what's the difference between his -- >> order. can i just say to the prime minister's pps, his role is to nod his head in the appropriate places and to vet and carry notes. no noise required. >> mr. speaker, listen to the select committee hearing yesterday. can the prime minister tell us what is the difference between his policy on energy and that of the energy companies? >> not a word of apology about a predicting a million jobs lost. they bottom it wrong and they can't bear to admit it. >> order. >> the question must be heard and the answers must be heard, however
into getting into their own business because in this economy you have to create your own future, create your own job and your own fortune. what does it costs to get into your franchise got to buy a franchise? what can you expect overtime? >> right now up front 40 and 55 grand, whether they're buying or leasing. that is the up front franchise fee. once they're in it and on their own business and are controlling it you're looking at an average of 100,000 to 150,000 per year. melissa: you are saying that sales are over a million and you'll take, 100,000. >> and the market -- >> 150 if you work the track yourself. there are other people working it, so they're making less money. the first track of 150 because they are working it. melissa: what has been the hardest thing along the way? >> for us, just the growth. it after you go on a shark tank in all the success, so many opportunities. sometimes we get scatterbrained. the worst thing you can do is waste time. after we get on the show we have so many people that wanted to try our food all over the country. we opened up aistribution facility. now w
a job where they have decent insurance, that gets more to the economy side of things, which are not working well either. lou: this president, this administration seems content with the level of unemployment and under. am in this country, much as you know chronic, this is a president, as you go through his agenda, from the day he walked into office, obamacare, is his sig true law. -- signature law, here we are, with a mess that threatened lives, it threatens the economy, because as nancy pelosi said, if you want to read it you have to pass it, and i don't know that many people took her up on either the before or after. we have a pending disaster on our hands, don't we? >> it is right in our hands. you know there is a big difference between organizing a community of like-minded people, than leading a nation. or taking on a business proposal that pertains to 1/6 of the american economy if you never run a business, it is a shame, a disaster for the american people, we're a tough nation, we'll bounce back. but we need proper leadership if we're going to do it i look at one projec
did not want. this matters, obama care affects one- sixths of the u.s. economy. not to mention your own economy. why is going off line again. >> one of the nation's busiest airports is in the seen. >> it is like a dream. it was not real. it was so intense and not normal to hear that. >> the attack like this tests our resolve and who we are and respond. the line of fire and recovery. >> in moments, the now evidence that the killer may have had a specific target in mind. and a city's response in the face of tragedy becomes a point of national pride for all of us and celebrating boston strong. i am harris faulkner. down again. that is linking americans to health care exchanges will go off line in a few hours from now. the site will be down for an extended fix. something that the website sorely needs. it is plagued since day one. you can count the number of successful enrollments on hand. and memos from the obama administration show that six people managed to sign up the first day the website went live. the administration is promising a tech surge will fix
. >> our economies are very integrated. one would expect that they'll continue to be integrated. you know, so the idea that we're going to isolate them, i don't really see how that would work in any case. but if that were a goal of policy, if we actually could get to a situation where we did sort of separate the countries, that would not be a pretty picture. so i think we have to look to integrate with them and ideally on better terms than we currently have. >> some people refer to this pacific deal as the "north american free trade agreement on steroids." does that make sense to you? >> well, it does because the north american trade agreement in the end wound up helping corporations and didn't do much for american workers. in fact, there have been economists who've said that nafta produced as much as nearly a million job losses in the u.s. and the whole notion of this agreement is to facilitate the movement of capital and to give capital even more privileges than it has now. so, you know, workers, except for a few who have a seat at the table like the uaw, are basically at the back of th
the importance of the american economy in terms of driving china's economy and other economies in the world. their importance is driving other economies in the region and elsewhere. it is a principle reason why we should invest in here. it is a top priority at a level unlike any before. you're sitting here in the heart of the most open economy in the world. the u.s. is the largest recipient of direct investment. manufacturing was mentioned. we have about 5.6 million total good paying american jobs contribute in close to when chilean dollars to our economy -- $1 trillion to our economy that comes from foreign direct investment. that that is why manufacturing, or energy companies for many of countries are setting up shop here in the united states every day. our trade agreements are built on the premise and shared prosperity, we have deals that go both ways. those create good paying jobs all over the world. they offer american firms unprecedented global access. it also opens our doors and our markets to foreign firms. this is the direction of the world. this is the way the world is going to mo
we look at the housing market and we look at growth and the economy and jobs, there is a direct linkage. i memo said today that we were going to talk about and ask you questions so that we could share and learn more about the recent fha announcement about the mmi f. so something i read them i would like you to answer for me if this is factual in truth because in hearing, i think we have an obligation to the people who are here and to america to speak the facts and the truth and then look at how we dissect that to come to some and resolve. so what i have before me, it says that the federal credit reform act of 1990, or the fc are a, requires that at the end of each fiscal year, and is part statement,ing annual every agency including the fha must have sufficient reserve to cover all anticipated loss. for fha this requirement means must havem f i sufficient reserves to cover the amount that would be needed to meet all expected claims over the next 30 years. tomorrowoses its doors and has no new business to offset those claims, such an bailout.tion is not a would you agree to that s
. at the scale you want to effect the economy one of the revolutions is going to be the transfer from a economist economy. there's a lot of manufacturing in that and we don't have policies on robotics to make those things. so things are much bigger in the maker movement in terms of impacting the economic we're not having consistent policy >> the carbon basis life form i'm concerned. >> you've been replaced by a robot. >> i have a couple of things one is at a simplistic level. there's this rhetoric we need to reforearm the defeat it's a global economy and when you look at the parts and supplies and protection policies that seems like a good idea until you realize you're using parts from all over the accruing world. and the granted program be reapplied into a national program that comploiz the income to smaller companies to give people on-the-job training >> terrific. >> for the next may mayor. i want to give us reductions to what is written here in big letters free wine. this is the after party it's on 25 mission go left on howard and left on first and left on mission 925 mission. free wine.
local economies near the country's major national parks? and following up on that, the questions come from several members of congress that the interior department repaid the states for running the shutdown in '95-'96. why can't you do that now? >> that's what i call a multiple probe, two questions at once. [laughter] so the first question, we mow that national parks generate about $76 million a day in economic activity. every day is not equal. every park's not, you know, generating as much activity at the same time, so we're still tallying the numbers to try and understand that. i do know that for concessionaries people were furloughed, and they did not get paid. people were let go, food spoiled. there's a lot associated with that that can't just be made up with what they would normally make in economic activity. still working on those numbers, we don't know them. what was the second one? >> sorry. repaying the states. >> okay. so it's misinformation. the states in 1995 were not repaid for money they gave. in fact, what happened -- and it was only one state, it was the state of arizo
make end meet and families don't want to give it to the country. economy is growing 7% a year says the government and there is mounting pressure to push both sides to the negotiating table. al jazeera. >> reporter: farmers in madagascar fear their crops may be destroyed by another locust invasion, 70% of the farmers have been devastated leaving 4 million people hungry and tanya page reports. >> reporter: the farmers were helless when a swarm of locust went to the rice patties and they are suffering and the locust ate the food for the bulls and it's too weak to plow and everything has to be done by hand. >> translator: the locust came from the south in a huge swarm and we were surprised and it had a huge cloud and blocked out the sun. >> reporter: at the height of the infestation the swarms affected 70% of madagascar combined with the effect of the annual cyclones this year's harvest is down 21% and the world program and the world culture organization said a third of households are hungry with 10 million more people at risk. the resent swarms first appeared in 2009 and a politic
when "real money" continues. >> the u.s. consume is the engine of growth for the u.s. economy. spending by you and me accounts for more than two-thirds of the economy, and tuesday we got two pieces of data that taken together capture how the government's budget bungling has thrown consumers off crass. first consider retail sales rose almost half a percent in september. before the government shutdown. boosted by gains in electronic retailers and added in--if you add autos into the mix sales fell just a little bit. forget about that and consider before the shutdown the spending picture remained pretty good. that was september before the shutdown. look at what happened to consumer confidence in october. the conference board said that it's index plunged, compared to september that is the weakest reading in six months. it came as consumer confidence was hovering, blame the government shutdown and the debt ceiling debacle. and the americans made more negative references to the federal government's impact on the economy than at any other time in that survey. >>> ceo of hand and stone, which ha
solution on the economy, part of the solution on medicaid and social security. >> you mentioned you are a veteran yourself and you are looking at that component on getting those that served in the military on a pathway. what are you hearing from business leaders, people in the agriculture community and undocumented immigrants living in your california district? >> there has been a lot of uncertainty in california, everything from ag to labour force and high unemployment rates. we need to solve the issues with immigration reform. from an economic standpoint it's a trillion over the next two decades. we were here after the shutdown dealing with 17, 18 trillion of debt. this is something that can help us through that. on a local level we need to make sure we address immigration from an employment stand point. we have kids at school, into our colleges. we need a pathway for citizenship not only for the dreamers, but that we have gainful employment. >> what are the chances of your bill getting to the floor. we saw the hassett rule or guideline broken during the debt-ceiling debate. this
boost to the economy. >> for every dollar that is spent through food stamps, you generate an additional $0.75 in the rest of the economy. of all of the things that lawmakers could do to help support the economy in a tough economic time, one like now, nothing is more has a bigger bang for the buck than does food stamps. >> reporter: united states secretary of agriculture said the cuts effect more than just program recipients. >> since farmers receive $0.15 of every dollar that goes through a grocery store it is also about farm income. >> reporter: grocery stores, and even the trucking industry could be hurt by program cuts. food retailers collected nearly $75 billion in food stamp payments last year. and wal-mart estimates it rakes in around 18% or $14 billion of total food stamp spending. >> putting food on the table is a big business. it's very important to our economy. a lot of jobs are tied right into that simple thing, getting food orn the table. >> reporter: the end of the stimulus plan's extension means it will drop $10 per person per month. if the house bill becomes law the congr
and forth ambassador when you look at a scale what's the population of shin shin how their economy can we really afford. it's so easy to think based on bus routes in our daily lives how do we act more like a region >> i think it's an abject you failure if we look like shrink shrink. i'm completely with chris, you know, it should be this bay area in our office we're working with people in washington and and new york it's already beyond the bay area. more than half of my employees commute from the east bay or south bay or north bay pr sadly to the point you should higher folks from the pointed of living in the city i have 35 people who was born in the city and county of san francisco that lives near. i understand your requester honestly the cheatness and availability of conference and tools like a hub make it easier to get a job it's not demographics. the reason you have hiring here is because it's san francisco but it's not going to be a good place for back manufacturing >> how many people in this room were born in san francisco. all right. 4 human resources how many people went to col
'll see good deals this holiday season but that may not be enough of a good deal for the broader economy. today on twitter and facebook we've been asking you will you spend more or less this holiday season versus last year? jesse said plan to spend half of what we spent last year. didn't budget last year. this year we set the budget in january. anand another sweet, i'm spendig more this year because i finally graduated from college. contact us or leave us a comment at facebook. >>> sales soared in a toy study called kit and caboodle. the reason why has to do with a blockbuster item called the rainbow loom. customers online and in the store will get a 20% discount there is a lot on the line because november and december usually account for 60% of annual sales. joining us now is owner jeannine dobbs. i'm holding two things in my hands, which i think are bracelets. they're from somebody on the staff, and they were made on this loom that you were telling me about. do you happen to have this? ic oh, you have one on your hand. >> i do. is this what we're talking about now? >> is this the hot t
Search Results 50 to 99 of about 1,142 (some duplicates have been removed)